WORLD NEWS NOTES
SHORT ITEMS CLIPPED FROM
DAILY PAPER DISPATCHES
DURING PAST WEEK.
Review of Happenings in Both East
ern and Western Hemispheres During
the Past Week-National, Historical,
Political and Personal Events Told in
It is expected the McNamara trial
at Los Angeles will occupy six months.
Santa Fe, N. M.-Territorial Treas
urer Miguel A. Otero has handed his
resignation to Governor Mills.
Increased activity in bonds was the
chief characteristic of the securities
market in New York Saturday.
A national federation of retail mer
chants, comprising every branch of
trade, was formed in Chicago October
18 and 19.
At Milwaukee, Wis., an elevator
owned by, the Rialto Elevator company
was destroyed by fire recently. Loss,
$400,000, partly insured.
Eighty barbers' assistants employed
in the suburbs of Liverpool are on a
strike for more pay. The hairdressers
of London are also dissatisfied.
The Hon. Galbraith Cole, second son
of the Earl of Enniskillen, is to be de
ported from British East Africa on the
ground that his presence excites racial
Each thinking the other to have long
been dead, Mrs. Clara Cooney and her
brother, Joseph A. Chabotte, met in
San Francisco recently for the first
time in 20 years.
Chamonix, France.-Edward Whym
per, the famous Alpinist and conqueror
of the Matterhorn, recently died here
at the age of 72, as the result of an
It is definitely established that Dr.
Sun Yat Sen is favored by the Chinese
revolutionists as president of the re
public they hope to establish. lie is in
Chicago this week.
One of the most important engineer
ing undertakings now engaging atten
tion in Germany is a plan to make the
Rhine navigable from Balse, Switzer
land, to Lake Constance.
Peking, China.-The anxiety with
which the government views the situa
tion in this city is indicated by the
elaborate precautions taken for defense
against revolutionary uprisings or at
Taking the opportunity of the present
quiescent state of Vesuvius, Signor
Cappello of the Physical Institute of
Naples university recently went into
the crater and climbed down 90 feet
below the edge of the crater.
The Prussian government has re
cently called on the police authorities
of towns which keep bloodhounds for
tracking criminals to report as to their
success in using them. The reports sent
in indicate that the police authorities
are well satisfied with the results.
A blue book containing the prelimi
nary returns of the census of the new
Union of South Africa, taken on May
7, 1911, shows a total population of
5,958,499, an increase of 15.12 per cent
over 1904. Cape Province has 2,563,
024; Natal, 1,191,958; Transvaal, 1,676,
611; Orange Province, 526,906.
HAS LINCOLN'S SIGNATURE
Patent Filed in Vancouver, Wash., is
Vancouver, Wash.-An original pat
ent to a donation land claim of 320
acres, granted in 1864, and signed by
Abraham Lincoln, president of the
United States, was filed for record in
the office of the county auditor last
week. The parchment document should
he interesting to Clarke county people,
even if Lincoln's signature was not
on it, as the name of this county at
that time, is shown to 'Clark" and
does not have the final "e," which is
the present oflicial way it is spelled.
INDIAN IS BISHOP OF CHURCH
Elected Head of Shaker Organization
on the Coast.
Peter Theck, chief of the Chehalis
Indians, has been elected bishop and
head of the Indian Shaker church,
which organization includes in its mem
bership most of the Indians of the
state. Milton Giles of Olympia, who
has been secretary many years, has re
signed and an Indian will be elected
to that position.
Sheriff, Kidnaper, Jailed.
Newport, Wash.-Charged with kid
naping Leo W. Martin, aged 23, at
Portland, Ore., in an endeavor to take
him to Denver, Col., where, it is al
leged, Martin is wanted for wife de
sertion, Deputy Sheriff W. A. Rinker
of Denver, was jailed here alongside
the man he held prisoner. They were
taken from the Great Northern train.
Martin alleges he is engaged to be mar
ried to Miss Leah A. Martin, a rela
tive of the wife of Governor Oswald
West, of Oregon.
Gold Bullion from Alaska.
Seattle.-The steamship City of Se
attle has arrived from Southeastern
Alaska with $400,000 worth qf gold bul
lion, consigned to the smelter near San
NORTHWRST NEWS ITEMS.
The Eureka (Mont.) new postollice
has just been completed.
Mrs. Emeline Price, wife of John N.
Price, 71 years of age, a pioneer of
Moscow, is dead.
At Mullan, Idaho, the postal savings
bank opened Saturday with only three
deposits, totaling $115.
Mrs. Angeline Hill, formerly of Pull
man, died at Seattle recently. She
came to Whitman county 35 years ago.
At Spirit Lake, Idaho, a postal say
ings bank was' opened Saturday. The
deposits for the first day amounted to
On conservative estimate 40 per cent
of the lead mines in the United States
is taken from the milling properties f
the Coeur d'Aleues.
Taking enough potassium eyanide to
kill half a dozen men, W. 1.. Zeiger, a
blacksmith, committed suicide at
Athena, Ore., recently.
The twelfth annual Lewiston-Clarks
ton Interstate fair closed Saturday and
the management is being congratulated
on the success of the industrial exhi
The city of Spokane recently sold
$1,000,000 worth of water department
bonds hearing 5 per cent interest to a
local bank for $962,500, a discount of
Hiram C. Hutchinson, age 46 , an
employe of the Portland postollice, com
mitted suicide Saturday by jumping
into the Willamette river. Ill health
was assigned as the cause.
It is predicted more than 30 mining
men of Spokane and the Inland Empire
will attend the annuam convention of
the American Mining congress at ('lii
cago, October 24 to 28.
The Globe Navigation company 5
schooner Nottingham, from Westport,
Wash., for Callao, with lumber, was dis
master recently off the Oregon coast
during a terrific gale.
Stanley Miller, arrested on suspicion
of being implicated in the holdtp of
the bank of Harlem, July 31, and fully
identified by Cashier Hatch of the bank,
is in jail at Fort Benton, Mont.
Portland, Ore.-With a charge of
stealing gold from a smelter in Idaho
held in abeyance, Stanley Hayward I
of Los Angeles is under arrest here, ac
cused of defalcation in the sum of $500.
Chief of Police Blacker of Moscow,
Idaho, has secured evidence that boys
15 to 18 years old have been buying
liquor from Portland wholesale houses
and having shipments made by express.
E. L. Brotherton of Umatilla county,
Oregon, wso disposed of 640 acres of
farm land near Vanziele, Ore., a few
days for $25,600, has purchased the
farm of Mrs. Julia Weidert, near \Valta
It is rumored that Port Lawtun, at
Seattle is to be made a government
miitary supply station for Alcslka and
that headquarters for the Twenty-fifthI
infantry are to be trans'erred io Port
Wright, making it a regimental post.
At P'endleton, Ore., fire of doubtful
origin recently tushtroyed tile t )griot
feed yard 'ati a itroller skating rink
occupying a square bluoe k, withi a loss
estimated at between $30,000 and $75,
000. A number of horses 'wert burned.
The amount of money which is
brought into Spokane cach year by the
successful operation of the mines in
the Coeur d'Alones and British Colum
bia is inestimable, for that city is the
base of the food and machinery supply
of these extensive operations.
A. J. Reise, president of the (ranger
(Wash.) Commercial Club, has left for
Omaha, where he will take charge of
the Granger exhibit at the laud show
to be held there this week. From
Oihaha the display will be taken to
Des Moines and later to the land show
One of the most important strikes
made in the Sloean country has just
been reported by John Koskey, an old
time prospector and shingle maker. The
strike was made near the 15-mile post
on the Kaslo & Slocan railroad, and
consists of three feet of galena and
earbonates. This showing has heen ex
posed by stripping for 20 feet.
Mexico Coast Storm.
San Diego, 'al.-Six days late and
bringing news of the terrible storm off
the west coast of Mexico, the steamer
Benito Juarez, Captain Francisco Mi
rando, has arrived in San Diego from
Manzanillo. En route from Manzanillo
he sighted a derelict schooner ashore at
San Jose de Cabo, another three-miaster
floating a derelict upon the sea,
the Pacific Mail steamer San Jose, with
her decks swept clean and distress sig
nals flying and the big American-flHaw
ailian steamer Nevadan disabled.
Northwest Lines Keep Rates Up.
Permission has been granted by the
interstate commerce commission to the
railroads to continue to charge through
passenger rates in some eases higher
than the common local rates. The rail
roads claim that rsaes to the inter
mediate points often are forced down
because of competition from railroads
with more direct and shorter routes.
Woman Suffrage Wins in California.
San Francisco.-When the last miss
ing precinct returns shall have been
received and the final totals are cast
up, it probably will be found that
woman suffrage triumphed in the recent
election in California by approximately
Tf a postage stamps why can't the
TAFT IN _ALIFORNIA
STARTS PANAMA EXPOSITIOP
BUILDINO DURINi VISIT IN
Grand Military and Naval Parade
Through City to Golden Gate Park
a Feature-Guns Roared When 1911
Exposition Was Started - Mme,
Nordica on Program.
San Francisco.--'resident Taft set in
motion here Saturday the machinery
which will produce the material por
tion of the Panamua-Pacific inter national
exposition in 1915.
After heading a spectacular military
and naval parade through the city and
holden Gate park to the stadium, which
is part of the ground included in the
site of the exposition buildings, Presi
dent Taft at noon sunk into the earth a
silver spade and turned over a sod as a
symbol that the actual work of erect
ing the buildings which will house the
exhibition had commenced.
A battery of mountain artillery,
drawn up at the stadium fired a presi
dential salute of 21 guns; a wireless
flash to the Ileet lying at anchor off
the ferry building several miles away,
was the signal for another salvo of ar
tillery from, the ships of Rear Admiral
As the echoes of the salute died away
the massed bands struck up " The Star
Spangled Banner," and the crowd, led
by Mmus. Nordiea and the Pacific Saen
gerbund society, took up the national
Charles Moore, president of the expo
sition, made the opening address;
Mayor P. It. McCarthy and Governor
IHiram Johnson spoke, and the presi
leont addressed the throng.
The army and navy turned out one
of the uIost gorgeous parades ever seen
hire, in the parade to tile stadium.
President 'Taft headed the procession,
iscorted by police and two companies
4f the First cavalry, closely followed
by United States troops and marines
and national guard of the state and citi
The afternoon was filled with naval
regattas and drills.
Daylight fireworks, furnished by the
lhinese of San Franeisco, concluded
lhe prograii at the stadium.
A tinge beacon fire burned on Mount
'liiunalpais, and the forts and batteries
aling the Uolden Gate played their
sitirellights over the city. Harbor
View, part of the exposition site, will
:n tglow wit(h incandescent lights.
At nighi the president viewed the
city from his hotel and spent a few
omiltes it the liohemnian club. It was
"carnival night " in San Francisco and
rlte illtiiniat in was attractive enough
to keep the liresident gazing for hours.
President Leaves 'Frisco.
Atfler two days of strenuous activity,
I 'v silent Taff left .So: l Fanciseo Sun
lay tight for Los Angeles, with the
o5ressed conviction that San Francisco
mail t he state will make a success of the
exposmition of ittI5 that will comiiem
orate the opening of the 'a autna canal.
Mr. Taft was the guest Sunday of the
itlicials of the exposition. He visited
the V. M. C. A. ii the morning, at
titled divine worship at the First Uni
ttrittn church, :utd iunched with the
official at the Cliff Iioi se.
IS M'MANIGAL IN REWARD PACT?
Wife Sues for Divorce From Witness
for Prosecution in McNamara Case.
thlicago.-Ortie 1. .MeiManigal, at
legel dynamiter, is being sued for di
varei. 1is wife, Emnia -McManigal,
tih ti'0 I hint withi repeated cruelty.
Mi's. [Mcaniigal declared that her
busliind had entered into an agreement
with W. J. Burns, whereby he was to
ree immunity and a large share of
the reward on the conviction of the
persons who blew up the Times build
M rs. Mlefanigal further charged that
T1umlis and detectives called at her
house at all hours of the day and night,
asking to search the house and trying
by plensuasion, insinuation and innu
casl to secure from her a statement
thit she knew something concerning
the blowing upon the Times building
in Los Angeles, threatening her with
arrest and deportation if she refused
asui a statement as they desired."
In the meantime, she declared, her
husiail tiad written her to trust Burns,
saying le "was the greatest man in
the United States."
She also averred the detectives paid
h'r expenses to Los Angeles and recited
at length her experience in that city.
Boat's Engine Explodes.
Seatile.---The power schooner Bender
Brothers, from Nome and the Kuskoko
wini river, passed in at Cape Flattery
disabled and with more than 25 people
on irard starving. Her gasoline engine
exploded nine days ago, when the
schooner was 180 miles of the cape,
severely burning her chief engineer.
Captain Louis Knaflisch, owner and
muaiter of the boat, is seriously ill.
Apple 10-Box Contests.
Winners in the 10-box contests at the 1
Fourth National Apple show in Spo
kanoe, November 23 to 30, will be I
awarded a large number of valuable I
COUNTRY LIFE CONGRESS
First Annual Session at Spokane No
vember 23 to 29 to Be an
Seven days will be devoted to prob
lems of improving conditions in rural
districts at the first annual session of
the National Country Life Commission
at Spokane, Wash., November 23 to 29,
Governor Marion E. Hay of Washing
ton will formally open the congress, and
executive officers of Oregon, Idaho,
Montana and other states will partici
pate. There will be speakers of na
The keynote of the meeting will be,
"What can I do to better conditions in
the rural districts?" and it will be
demonstrated that the farm question is
broader than it is commonly consid
ered, also that it involves the welfare
of the capitalist, business man and wage
earner full} as much as it does the
farmer. Dapid Brown, chairman of the
country life committee of the Spokane
Chamber of Commerce and head of the
Washington state commission, an
nounces this tentative program for the
Governor's Day, November 23-The
congress will be organized and commit
tees selected for the sessions to follow.
Farm Home Day.
Farm lHnme Day, November 24-The
National (range will have charge of a
large portion .of the program and sev
eral of its leaders will deliver addresses.
The chief question for discussion will
be on how to make the farm home the
best in the world.
Country School Day, November 25
Prominent educators and officers of the
National trange will take up plans for
the redirection of the rural school. The
rural social center also will be dis
cussed by workers of wide experience.
Rural Church and Y. M. C. A. Day,
November 211-There will be mass meet
ings, addresses by national and inter
national workers in the movement, and
definite plnas will be outlined for the
development and improvement of the
work of these organizations.
Producers' Day, November 27-The
agricultural colleges and farmers of the
country have been invited to take the
lead. The questions will be considered
from the standpoint of the man on the
farm and how he can obtain the best
returns from his work.
Transportation Day, November 28
Advocates of good roads will speak on
the subject of road-making and there
will be short addresses by prominent
Market Day, November 20--Organiza
tions interested in improving conditions
surrounding the marketing of farm
products, from the standpoint of the
producer as well as the consumer, will
be represented by speakers. An effort
will be made to show how important
it is that those engaged in the busi
ness of farming may be able to depend
with some assurance on a fair profit,
1,:msel upon the average cost of pro
duetion. The necessity of the farmer
handling his affairs on a business basis,
figuring the cost of his own time and
lahor, the same as any other business
man, also will be brought out.
" We now are arranging for the at
tendance of prominent speakers," Mr.
Brown said, "and we also expect to
have with us some of the foremost edu
cators in the country. 11. B. Dewey,
state superintendent of schools in
Washington, is co-operating with us to
make the Country School Day program
a success. All the sessions are open
to farm women."
THIS TRAIN MADE FAST TIME
Great Northern Takes Valuable Cargo
From Seattle to East.
Four cars of silk, valued at approxi
mately $700,000, aside from two cars
of fresh salmon and codfish, a car of
United States mail and a car of express
were handled over the Great Northern
railway from Seattle to St. Paul, 1813
miles, in 45 hours on the cross-country
rnu. The cargo of silk and fish is
bdund for New York.
Aside from the record time made in
rushing the train from Seattle to St.
Paul, no little record was attained in
Seattle, as the steamer Inaba Maru
of the Great Northern Steamship com
pany arrived from the orient and was
docked at 10 p. mu., Thursday.
The cargo was unloaded and in
spected and the train was loaded and
deft Seattle in less than six hours.
Evangelist "Gipsy" Smith.
Six Pacific Coast cities will be vis
ited by "Gipsy" Smith,the noted
English evangelist, this fall and win
ter. His dates are, Seattle, Ocmo
ber 22 to November 6; Tacoma,
November 12, to 27; Portland, Decem
ber 3 to 18. Others will be determined
later. He refuses to visit any city un
less provided with an auditorium seat
ing at least 6000. Two meetings are
heft daily. "Gipsy" Smith's real name
is Rodney Smith. His fathers for gen
erations back were gypsies, and he was
horn a nomad. As an evangelist
"''ipsy" Smith stands near the top
of the list. He travels under the auspi
ces of the Society of Evangelism of
Praise Fine Exhibit.
'Tourists and visitors from all over
the United States, Canada, the Pacific
islands and Europe declare that the
permanent exhibit of the resources and
products of the Inland Empire, main
tained by the Spokane Chamber of Com
moerce in its exposition halls is the
largest, best arranged and most compre
hensive collective display of its kind
on the continent, if not in the world.
AID AND ADVISE.
Yuan Shi Kai Appointed Viceroy of
Disaffected Provinces-May Refuse
Chinese Need Money to Pay Soldiers,
Who Are Deserting to Rebel Side
Railroad Stops Building.
The recall of Yuan Shi Kai, formerly
grand conductor and commander-in
chief of the army and navy, who was
banished from the capital some years
ago, and his appointment as viceroy
of Hu Peh and Hunan provinces indi
cate the plight of the Manchu adminis
tration. Administratively speaking,
Yuan Shi Kai is their last and best
card. He is known as a strong man,
and it was he who first organized the
northern modern army. It is believed
he is the only man around whom the
troops will rally, but it is uncertain
whether he will accept the appointment.
Runs on the government and other
Chinese banks have resulted in heavy
transfers to foreign banks. The Chi
nese goveramnt is endeavoring to nego
tiate emergency loans for military pur
poses and to pay the thousands of
troops. Prospects for heavy loans were
submitted today to banking groups of
four nations, but it is not likely that
these will be accepted.
The construction of the Hu Kwang
railway, as well as the conclusion of
the currency reform program,. will be
The diplomatic corps had a long con
ference regarding a possible attack at
Wa Chang. It was decided, however, l
that it would be unfair. to interfere,
and therefore Sir John N. Jordan vis
ited the Chinese foreign board and sug
gested only an avoidance of shelling
the foreign concessions.
Spreads in All the Provinces.
San Francisco.-Cable advices from
Shanghai to the local Chinese daily
paper, Chung Sai Yat Po, state that
the revolution has now spread through
every province of China, that large I
numbers of troops of the imperial army
are going over to the rebels and that .
many important cities have been cap- $
tured by the revolutionary forces. c
Chinese Dying By Thousands.
News was brought to Victoria, 13. C ., t
by the Empress of Japan, Monday, that I
thousands were dying of starvation in
Klangsu, along the Yangtse river, fol
lowing the floods, and the situation
was expected to result in a great aug- 4
mentation of the rebellious outbreak
wlsieh began in Sze Chuen and has
since spread to other provinces. Ref
ugees paint a black picture of dire dis
Put briefly, the whole country is un
der water, the Yangtsc has raised to
such an extent that it is now prac
tically bounded only by the ranges of
the hills which rise some distance from $
the banks, corpses are floating every- 1
where, and famine-stricken refugees are 1
dying from disease.
Ii places the Yangtse is 35 miles
broad, and floating bodies are seen in 8
numbers, while starving dogs were 7
seen feeding upon bodies.
The Chinese government has placed c
severe restrictions on telegraph lines,
evidently for the purpose of preventing si
communication between the rebels. si
CHICAGO SUNDAY EVENING CLUB
This New Christian Institution Arous
ing Nation Wide Interest
Established and maintained under the
active supervision of Chicago business
men, in an endeavor to provide a virile,
appealing service of Christian fellow
shop and inspiration for strangers and
for downtown hotel, club and boarding
house residents, the Chicago Sunday
Evening club has achieved a success
which assures it permanence and emu
lation. Already this new form of
Christian social institution has aroused
nation-wide and even international in
Services are held every Sunday even
ing from October to June, in Orchestra
Hall, one of the country's largest and
finest auditoriums, in the heart of Chi
cago's business district. On each oc
casion the feature is an address by an
invited speaker of national or inter
national reputation. These men (and
women), drawn from many walks of
life, give inspiring talks based upon the
life and teachings of Jesus Christ, and
dealing directly with individual and
civic betterment. The call of each is
to a life of higher ideals and to a
better and more useful citizenship.
Governors, senators, judges, educa
tors, authors, presidents of great cor
porations, in addition to the most dis
tinguished clergymen of all denomina
tions, are included among the speakers.
'On October 29 the president of the
United States will make the address.
The speaker of the opening meeting of
the fall season, October 1, was Mr.
John William Gulland, member of the
British parliament, junior lord of the
treasury and Scottish whip of the lib
eral party-a famous British reformer.
The fall program also includes ex-Gov
ernor Joseph Folk, Bishop William A.
Quayle, Dr. Charles F. Aked, Jacob
Riis, Sir Wilfred T. Grenfell, William
Jennings Bryan, Dr. Edward A. Steiner,
Dr. George E. Vincent and others.
H. Walton Heeg%tra is chairman of
the publicity committee. He will
cheerfully reply to all communications
regarding the workings of the club.
Fatal Quake in Sicily.
Catania.-An earthquake of brief a
duration occurred in Sicily, Sunday. f
ON SPOKANE MARKET.
Prices to Producers.
The following list may be taken as a
fair standard of prices paid to pro
ducers outside of the. city market for
the commodities named:
Fruits and Vegetables-New pota
toes, [email protected] cwt;' cabbage, 3%e lb;
cucumbers, 50c box; peaches, [email protected]
crate; Bartlett pears, $1.50 box; canta
loupes, [email protected] crate.
r Butter-Ranch, 20c lb.
Eggs-Ranch, $7.75; eastern, case,
Hay-Baled oat hay, $14 ton; wheat
bay, [email protected] ton; alfalfa, $13 ton;
timothy, No. 1, $19 ton.
Grain-Oats, $1.35 cwt.; barley, $1.30
cwt; wheat, $1.25 cwt.
Hay and feed prices are f. o. b. cars,
Poultry-Live hens, 13c lb; dressed,
16c lb; live springs, 13c lb; dressed, 16c
lb; old roosters, 9c; dressed, 12c lb;
live geese, 13c; dressed, 16c lb; live
ducks, young, 13c; old, 13c; dressed,
[email protected]; fancy turkeys, 20c lb; dressed,
Retail Butter and Eggs.
Eggs-Fresh eastern, 35c; fresh
Butter-Ranch butter, 30(135e;
creamery butter, 45c.
Retail Fuel Prices.
Fuel--Tamarack and fir, 4-foot wood,
$5.75 per cord; pine, 4-foot wood, $5
and $5.25 per cord. Coal-Carney,
Sheridan, Tabor, $8.25 per ton; Rock
Springs and Owl Creek, $8.75 per ton;
Monarch, $8.25 per ton. Sawed tama
rack and fir, $2.75 rick; sawed pine,
Steers, 81/c; hogs, 121/,c; short loin,
20e lb; shoulder, 12'c lb; hinds, 13c
lb; rump, 10',c lb; loin of beef, 17c lb.
Dispatches concerning market quota
tions, conditions and phases areas fol
Butter-Steady. Creameries, [email protected]
29c; dairies, [email protected]
Eggs-Steady; at mark, cases includ
ed. 17c; firsts, 20c; prime firts, 21/%c.
Cheese-Steady. Daisies, [email protected];
twins, 131!,@13%; Young Americas,
141/E @141 ,c; Long Horns, 141/4&141/2c.
Cattle - Market steady. Beeves,
[email protected]; Texas steers, [email protected];
western steers, [email protected]; stockers
and feeders, [email protected]; cows and
heifers, [email protected]; calves, [email protected]
Hogs, market 5c higher; light,
[email protected]; mixed, [email protected]; heavy,
[email protected]; rough, [email protected]; good to
choice heavy, [email protected]; pigs, [email protected];
bulk of sales, [email protected]
Sheep-Market steady, 10c lower; na
tive, [email protected]; western $3....4.15; year
lings, [email protected]; lambs, native, $4.0
@6; western, [email protected]
Bar silver, 52 5-8c; Mexican dolars,
Standard copper very dull. Spot.,
October, November, peeember and
January, [email protected] Lake copper.,
[email protected]'/.; electrolytic, [email protected]
12.371,/; casting, [email protected]
Tin-Weak. Spot, [email protected]
Lead-Steady, [email protected]
Spelter-Strong, [email protected],.
Antimony-Dull. Cookson 's, $8.121A
Tron-Quiet. No. 1 foundry northern,
$15.25(x15.50; No. 2, [email protected]; No.
1 southern and No. 1 do soft, [email protected]
Wheit-Club, 79c; bluestemr, [email protected]
83c; fortyfold, [email protected]; red Russian,,
[email protected]; valley, [email protected]
Flutter-Firm. City and country
creamery extras, solid pack, 33c; prints
and cartons extra.
Cattle - Market steady. Choice
steers, [email protected]; good to ebuice
steers, [email protected]; fair to good steers,
[email protected]; choice cows, [email protected]; fairl
to good cows, [email protected]; extra choice
spayed heifers, [email protected]60; choice heif
ers, [email protected]; choice bulls, $3.50(6!
$3.75; good to choice bulls, [email protected];
choice calves, $7.25 x,7.50; good to
choice calves, [email protected]; choice stags,
Hogs-Market steady. Choice light
hogs, [email protected]; good to choice hogs,
[email protected]; fair to good hogs, [email protected]
Sheep-Market steady. Choice year
ling wethers, coarse wool, [email protected];
choice yearling wethers, east mountain,
[email protected]; choice ewes, [email protected]; choice
lambs, [email protected],4; choice yearlings, $0.5q
Wheat, shipping, $email@example.com; Bar.
ley, feed, [email protected]; brewing, $1.75 a
1.77¼. Oats, red, [email protected]; white,
[email protected]; black, [email protected]
Millstuffs: Bran, [email protected]; mid
dlings, [email protected]; hay, wheat, [email protected];
wheat and oats, [email protected]; alfalfa, [email protected]
Close: Wheat-October, 78 Sd; De
cember, 7s 5%d; March, 7s 5%d,
Available Grain Supplies.
Cable and telegraphic advices receiv
ed by Bradstreet's show the following
changes in available supplies, as com
pared with the last account:
Wheat, United States, east of the
Rockies, increased 4,265,000 bu. Can
ada increased 2,188,000 bu.
Total United States and Canada, in
creased 6,453,000 bu.
Afloat for and in Europe, decreased
Total American and European sup
ply, increased 5,573,000 bu.
Corn, United States and Canada, de
creased 1,230,000 bu.
Paciflc Northwest Wheat.
Tacoma-Bluestem, 84c; club, 81w
82e; fortyfold, 82c; red Russian, 78(@
Portland, Ore.-Track prices: Club,
79c; hliestem, [email protected]; fortyfold, 79(c
80e; red Russian, [email protected]; valley, 79
Call for Irrigation Congress.
Chicago.-A call for the 19th an
nual national irrigation congress was
sent out Monday. It will be held here
from December 4 to 9.
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